It was Scott Fitzgerald who taught us that the deepest sensations occur on people’s skin. Beautiful and cursed, his extreme sensitivity led him to lead a life that could well have served as a plot to write his best novel.
Alcoholism along with other demons were leading him to the abyss where he looked out for the last time on December 21, 1940. We could keep counting, since his life was soaked in high-ranking literature, but it is better to leave it here and delve into the skin of other people . Without going any further, in ours.
Because our skin, like all matter in this world, is made up of atoms on whose surface electrons flutter. We can realize this when the sunlight reaches it. Then the phenomenon occurs: the electrons trap photons, which are particles that carry the charge of light, and play with them, exciting them, heating the atoms of which we are made. In this way, the play of matter and light reaches our senses, becoming sensations.
Our skin is made up of atoms on whose surface electrons flutter. When the sunlight reaches it, matter and light reach our senses, becoming sensations.
Pauli took to drinking, to find meaning in life at the bottom of the glasses. Following the geometry of chance, it happened at the same time that Scott Fitzgerald portrays in his novels, the roaring 20s. In the end, we don’t know if Pauli found meaning in life, but what is certain is that he found the rule by which we do not sink to the surface of our world. The aforementioned rule is called the Pauli exclusion principle and what it tells us is that electrons are very jealous. So much so that if a foreign electron wanted to be part of an atom, it would not be allowed. The only thing the electron can do is fight and take the place of the other. With these things floating at the bottom of the bottles, Pauli would realize the transcendence of his idea and with it he showed one of the aspects of the reality of matter.
Pauli took to drinking at the same time that Scott Fitzgerald portrays in his novels, the roaring 20s. We do not know if Pauli found meaning in life, but we do know the rule by which we do not sink to the surface of our world
Because all matter is made up of atoms, small units that have as many electrons as they want and that are only shared with each other in solid bodies, contrary to what happens with air, whose atoms do not share their electrons and, for this reason, they move apart as a solid body pushes its way out.
The study of the behavior of electrons leads us to affirm that the world in which they move is as capricious as it is cruel. And that, if this were not the case, reality would be different, in such a way that said reality could be replaced by another type of knowledge, where the mold of our world was worked upside down and the air was solid and the chair where we sit was made up of atoms whose electrons would not be shared with each other.
But this would be impossible, if so we would exist in another way, or we would not exist and scientific rigor would then become rigor mortis.
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